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"Medycyna Weterynaryjna" 2017 73 (4) 193-256

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ZASADY USTALANIA KOSZTÓW PUBLIKACJI
(dotyczy tylko polskich autorów)


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Monthly journal, devoted to the problems of veterinary medicine and applied biology, founded 1945 by the professors of the Faculty of Veterinary Medicine, University Maria Curie-Sklodowska in Lublin, Poland. Supported by the Polish Ministry of Science and Higher Education. Contents: reviews and original papers – with English summaries, professional problems, bibliography, chronicle.
Covered in:
AGRIS, Biological Abstracts, BIOSIS Preview, FISHLIT/Fisheries Review,Food Science and Technol. Abstr., Index Veterinarius, Index Copernicus, Master Journal List, Revue of Medical and Veterinary Mycology, Science Citation Index Expanded, SCOPUS, Veterinary Bulletin, Web of Science
The primary (reference) version of the journal is the printed version.
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chronicle

Magowska A.

Veterinary science in the nascent state ...

hospital-in-vilniusFor centuries, victories in wars and the fates of nations have been determined more by horses than commanders; moreover, indirectly by blacksmiths who have been caring for steeds’ health using methods borrowed from barbers, such as bloodletting and administering laxatives (9). Recognizing the military and economic significance of horses, Claude Bourgelot (1712-1779) founded the first veterinary school in Lyon in 1862. It became an example for successive schools established in Alfort, Vienna, and other cities of Western Europe (11). In Eastern Europe, the first veterinary school was opened at Vilnius University in 1823. In mid-1832, however, both the school and the university were closed by the tsarist authorities, who thus wanted to punish the Poles and Lithuanians for the recent anti-Russian uprising. Their substitute became the Medical and Surgical Academy which began its operation in Vilnius in August 1832. Teaching courses and research were conducted in clinics, departments and auxiliary units of the Medical Faculty of the University, including those belonging to the veterinary school. The Academy trained veterinarians for the Russian army and administration until 1842, when it was finally closed down by decree of the tsar (4). After it closed, the Vilnius veterinary school influenced the development of veterinary medicine in Eastern Europe through its graduates. The heads of veterinary schools, such as Edward Ostrowski (1816-1859) in Warsaw and Kharkov and Napoleon Halicki (1818-1881) in Kharkov, enjoyed the greatest fame ...

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Niedbalski W. et al.

Occurrence and diagnosis of swine vesicular ...

Swine vesicular disease (SVD) is an acute, highly contagious viral disease of domestic pigs and wild boars. As the clinical signs resemble those of foot-and- -mouth disease (FMD), SVD was classified as an Office International des Epizooties (OIE) old list A disease until 2005. SVD does not cause severe production losses, but is of major economic importance, since control and eradication measures are costly, and countries which are known to have the disease face embargoes on the export of pigs and pig by-products. SVD is characterized by the appearance of vesicles around the coronary bands, on the skin of the metacarpus and metatarsus, and to a lesser extent on the snout, tongue and lips. Mortality, however, is rarely associated with SVD. It is spread by direct and indirect contact, as well as through infected feeds and contaminated environments. SVD is caused by the swine vesicular disease virus (SVDV) of the genus Enterovirus within the family ...
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Bartyzel B.J. et al.

Hamartoma: a rare developmental disorder

Eugen Albrecht, a German physician and pathologist (1872-1908; son of the veterinarian Michael Albrecht), at the beginning of the twentieth century, gave the name of hamartomas to nodular lesions that were a likely effect of developmental abnormalities. This term remained in medicine to date. Hamartoma is a non-neoplastic growth built of tissues typical of the organ in which it is formed, but marked by disorder in the arrangement and proportion of different types of cells. This differs from another abnormality called choristoma, which is a benign tumor composed of a normal tissue in an abnormal location, as a form of heterotopia. Hamartoma is a developmental disorder occurring in various body parts and organs. This abnormality sometimes may not cause any visible signs, remaining unrecognized, unless additional circumstances arise, such as a significant increase in its size or pressure on other organs ...
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Dolka B. et al.

Occurrence of Enterococcus spp. in poultry in Poland ...

Bacteria of the Enterococcus genus constitute the natural intestinal microflora of mammals and birds, and are ubiquitous in the environment. Until today, 53 Enterococcus species and 2 subspecies have been recognized. In the last 6 years (2010-2016) 13 species and 2 subspecies were described. Among all known enterococci, only a few species are isolated from birds, mainly: E. faecalis, E. faecium, E. hirae, E. cecorum, E. durans, E. avium, E. casseliflavus, E. gallinarum, E.raffinosus and E. columbae (from pigeons), E. alcedinis (from common kingfishers). The composition of the enterococcal intestinal flora varies with the age of birds. Moreover, changes in the enterococcal species composition are observed. In 1-day-old chicks E. faecalis and E. faecium were found mainly in intestines, while E. durans in the crop. According to Devriese et al. (5) the earliest occurrence of E. cecorum in the digestive tract of chickens was recorded at the age of ... [full text in English...]

Risvanli A. et al.

Effect of en bloc ovariohysterectomy on Th1/Th2 ...

Different methods have been used to control reproduction via operative interventions in cats and dogs. These include ovariohysterectomy, ovariectomy, hysterectomy, salpingectomy, and en bloc ovariohysterectomy. The method selection depends on the choice of the owner, the health condition of the animal, and the economic status of the owner (8). En bloc ovariohysterectomy is performed particularly in animals for which cesarean section is indicated because of the risk of a difficult delivery. This technique includes the application of ovariohysterectomy while the fetuses are still in the uterus. En bloc ovariohysterectomy may be performed whether the fetuses are alive or dead, and this method permanently blocks the reproductive ability without the need for a second operation ...
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Listos P. et al.

Preliminary study on the estimation of the time ...

Examination of the microbiological flora of a carcass is one of the most important elements of forensic and veterinary medicine. The number of bacteria and the intensification of their growth indicate the time that has passed since the death (9). Abiotic factors such as temperature and humidity affect the growth and development of microbial flora. The decomposition process is initiated by aerobic bacteria using oxygen as a substrate for biochemical transformations. Once oxygen has been depleted, anaerobic bacteria begin to colonize the tissues. Most bacteria (96-99%) involved in decomposition come from the external environment and from the organism itself (digestive system, respiratory system and skin)...
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Turek B.

Carpal valgosity in foals

The carpal joint is the most prone to dysarthrosis in foals. The main causative factors include genetic predisposition, breed and prenatal environment (placenta, parasitological status, metabolic disorders and colic), as well as insufficient welfare, including the feeding type (4). The correct diagnosis of carpal valgosity (carpus valgus) is possible after a basic clinical examination, but the essential diagnosis can only be confirmed by an x-ray, which helps recognize the exact location and advancement of the angular deformation, as well as exclude the congenital disorders of the carpal bone, such as its absence or malformation (1). It is also obligatory to determine whether rotational or contractual malformations coexist, which may result in subsequent treatment complications ... [full text in English...]

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bibliography

Löscher W., Richter A.

Handbuch Pferdepraxis

farmakologia 20 lat od pierwszego wydania ukazuje się czwarte, głęboko przerobione i poszerzone wydanie podręcznika zainicjowanego przez profesora Hansa-Hasso Freya, autora pierwszych dwóch wydań z roku 1996 i 2002. Trzecie wydanie w roku 2010 i obecne czwarte jest już kontynuacją i zespołową pracą grupy specjalistów, przygotowaną przez profesora Wolfganga Loschera, kierownika Instytutu Farmakologii, Toksykologii i Farmacji Szkoły Weterynaryjnej w Hannowerze razem ze swoją odpowiedniczką, panią profesor Angeliką Richter z Uniwersytetu w Lipsku przy współpracy z aktywnymi pracownikami nauki i praktyki weterynaryjnej z Austrii, Szwajcarii i Niemiec...
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Soroko M., Morel M.C.G.

Equine Thermography in Practice

soroko Duży sukces Autorki! Ta książka to anglojęzyczna wersja książki wydanej w języku polskim w roku 2014 we Wrocławiu pod tytułem „Termografia koni w praktyce”. Autorką jest pani Maria Soroko, z Zakładu Hodowli Koni i Jeździectwa Wydziału Biologii i Hodowli Zwierząt Uniwersytetu Przyrodniczego we Wrocławiu, od 2013 r. doktor nauk rolniczych. Termografia od blisko dekady jest w kręgu zainteresowań hipiatrów. Popularność metody wzrosła wraz z poprawą jakości kamer termowizyjnych i jakością uzyskiwanych obrazów. U koni odchylenia od obrazów prawidłowych są stosowane w diagnostyce zaburzeń układu ruchu, głównie kończyn i kręgosłupa, a także w celu monitorowania postępów leczenia. Obecnie termografia jest uznanym dodatkiem diagnostycznym do badania klinicznego, jak również uzupełnieniem innych technik obrazowych, takich jak rtg, usg czy scyntygrafia. Jej głównymi zaletami są nieinwazyjność i bezpieczeństwo ...
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Petermann U.

Kontrollierte Laser-Akupunktur für Hunde

akupunktura Akupunktura, sięgająca korzeniami Tradycyjnej Medycyny Chińskiej (TMC), w świecie zachodniej me-dycyny jest już specjalizacją lekarską. Wspomaga leczenie konwencjonalne, a również sama ewoluuje wyko-rzystując nowe rozwiązania technologiczne. Dziś jedna z jej wersji to tzw. akupunktura laserowa polegająca na napromieniowywaniu punktów aktywnych biologicznie (PAB) wysokoenergetycznym światłem lasera. Punkty akupunkturowe są bowiem, z założenia, receptorami fal elektromagnetycznych, a ich rozmieszczenie w róż-nych miejscach ciała odpowiada określonym układom i narządom wewnętrznym organizmu, zarówno u ludzi, jak i zwierząt. Książka wydana w języku niemieckim należy do serii o niekonwencjonalnych metodach leczenia. Jej autor, doktor Petermann, to doświadczony lekarz z Dolnej Saksonii, uznany specjalista z 30-letnią praktyką, od 2016 roku ...
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